40 Burst results for "Apple"

Fresh update on "apple" discussed on Techmeme Ride Home

Techmeme Ride Home

00:51 min | 3 hrs ago

Fresh update on "apple" discussed on Techmeme Ride Home

"Samsung has begun mass production of its new three nanometer chips becoming the first manufacturer to actually begin production of this process, which promises a 45% reduction in power usage, a 16% smaller surface area and 23% better performance compared to 5 nanometer chips, quoting TechCrunch. The South Korean company also said in a statement that the second generation of the three nanometer process would allow 50% lower power consumption. The company is currently producing the first generation of three nanometer chips and plants to start the second generation of the three nanometer process production in 2023, a spokesperson at Samsung electronics told TechCrunch. Samsung has been competing with Apple chip making partner TSMC, which also said in June that it would begin mass production of three nanometer chip process to volume production in the second half of 2022. The Taiwanese company plans production of two nanometer chips by 2025, the smaller number of nanometers, which are hard to develop. The more advanced chips, according to industry sources, the spokesperson explained that smaller nodes allow more transistors to be placed on a given area, which enables the chip to be more advanced and more power efficient..

Techcrunch Samsung Samsung Electronics Tsmc Apple
Dan Bongino: If Libs Want to Pack the Court, Conservatives Will Play

The Dan Bongino Show

01:28 min | 3 d ago

Dan Bongino: If Libs Want to Pack the Court, Conservatives Will Play

"Didn't work out well for the Democrats last time Taught him a lesson They wanted to dump the filibuster We said okay dump the filibuster Here's Amy Coney Barrett Neil Gorsuch and Brett Kavanaugh How do you like them apples You want to make the Supreme Court 12 Let's make it 36 And we'll nominate well nominate 20 more You want to make it 36 We'll make it a 136 Next thing you know what it looked like a parliamentary system in the UK We can do that too I'm warning you now I will use every microphone and video camera in my power I'm not suggesting my word isn't any way dispositive I don't have an inflated sense of self worth But as I said in my podcast earlier and I'll say again now I've got a lot of friends and conservative media that agree with me some don't Many do I will make sure that if you decide to pack the court that all of us press every single person in a Republican or orbit from the activist space up on The donors and everyone else to press every single Republican to nominate three people for everyone they nominate back You may not like what you see after that Make it a national right to school choice You may get national pro life legislation codifying the right to life you may get a flat tax You may get a fair tax You're not going to like any of that You may get a balanced budget amendment You're not going to like any of that

Amy Coney Barrett Neil Gorsuch Brett Kavanaugh Supreme Court UK
Fresh update on "apple" discussed on The Product Podcast

The Product Podcast

01:00 min | 5 hrs ago

Fresh update on "apple" discussed on The Product Podcast

"The data insights, whatever you have, you're working with. Yeah. And I think also a theme that's been coming up is make sure you're answering the right questions. I think we can get extremely efficient and data driven on the surface, answering questions that don't actually matter that much to building great products for our end users. So make sure you're asking the questions that really matter. All right, so I'm going to try to learn how to use this iPad here for the Q&A. I know we have some great audience questions that have come up. Oh, here's a great one. Has data ever misled you, and if yes, what was the impact? Does anybody want to take that one? I'm going to try out the throw anybody under the bus with this one. I would say that a lot of times when you do for us, we weren't assessed tool. We were on prem. And so we would do a lot of usability testing, which I think a lot of people do in a lot of people leverage. And there's a lot of good insight, particularly some pretty nice tools that can help. When you look at user workflows. But it is very easy to lose sight of who you're actually getting to do that usability testing and what their unique personas are. So that if you try to get a bunch of very technical users to use the tool and you change it to suit them, the average citizen user is going to have a really hard time. And I think definitely we had a scenario where we would do usability testing and we would focus on the wrong group of people. And we found out a couple months later that we did not choose the right path. So I think that's definitely one of the dangers that you can run into. I can't think of any time state of led me the wrong way. Your experience is unusual. Maybe I'm not looking deep enough. Karate. I can give to I use data to invest and it's not working out. But that startup incident which I told you about where it made me question the wisdom of what we were doing because we were not asking the right questions and the data was saying maybe our hypothesis was wrong and we were on to a wrong path. So that was a serious miscalculation for us for about 6 to 9 months. Till we course collected and we said that the data was not right. Yeah. Yeah, I think understanding the why behind the data and the trends that you see and so it's so important. So I think one thing that can be really helpful is combining what you see in the quantitative data with UX research. So make sure because if you see a trend and you think I can build a product to fix that trend that assumes some hypothesis of what the problem is and it's always better to get some call. It speaks to you and be like, I've seen this trend. What might it be? And then you get some better sense of wine. I think it's easier. To avoid being misled. What's better, data driven solutions, or data informed solutions. And data informed, I don't want data blindly driving the decisions we're making. Sometimes we make decisions that go against the data. That's how you innovate, that's how you break trends, that's how you create something that's new. So I say farmed. And you want to take the opposite opinion. It's going to be a hard no. I think data informed is the way I would go, particularly because I think, again, when you look at all take some of my engineers, for example, they'll have really strong opinions about architecturally what makes sense for us to do first. And when we look at revenue for feature requests for different customers, that would tell a whole different story. So the data would inform us that we should tackle these features or these enhancements that customers want. But for the longevity of the platform, it makes more sense to take care of the architecture up front and then shift gears and actually enhance it. And so I think that's one of those where you kind of have to do a quick pro con on that and see which is right for you and your stakeholders. But yeah, I would go informed over driven. Yeah. Well, in our time is up. But I think that's the point. I mean, there's no one size fits all situation in different products or different. And I think that's where the role of product leader is so important. Also kind of to set culturally how we use data and how we use it in a healthy ways within our organization. So thank you so, so much to these wonderful panelists and thank you all. Thanks for listening to the product podcast. If you enjoyed this episode, it would mean the world to us if you would rate and review us on Apple podcasts. Taking the time to write just a few sentences about what you love most about the show will help us improve it and reach even more product people around the world. And when you're done, why not reward yourself with some free product management content and resources over at product school dot com. Until next time, stay product led..

Apple
Justice Thomas, Created Equal

The Officer Tatum Show

01:45 min | 5 d ago

Justice Thomas, Created Equal

"Know how do they find the film. How can they find a book called created equal, let them know what they got, Mark. Sure, Brandon, thanks. So creative equal to movie is on Amazon. It's on lots of different platforms it's on like Apple TV and all this stuff, but probably the best place to get Amazon. You can get the DVD on Amazon. If you go to manifold productions dot com, which is Michael tax company, they'll have the listing of all the platform it's available on. So the easiest place is how the Amazon.com, but it's a great movie. It's two hours long. It's just really powerful and tax plans. The book just came out this week and it's available on Amazon. It's in Barnes and nobles. It's all bookstores. And again, it's based on that movie, but it's from the 25 hours of interviews that Michael pack did with clarence Thomas. And it's really just an amazing insight into his life. Great stuff like remember the movie as a song smiling faces from the 70s. So Claire Thomas is smiling faces. People smile in your face and they want to do you harm. That's what he calls liberals the northeastern liberals who wanted to savage him and sort of act nice, but then from behind. And he says, he's thinking about that song when he was testifying and watching those liberals coming after him. So it's those sorts of things that are these great we've talked about big issues and kind of neat issues like that. The books that had impact on his life like invisible man by Ralph Ellison, native son, Richard Wright, the fountainhead by Ayn Rand. So it's just barbershop with the movie he loved because it reminded him of going to the barbershop with his grandfather. He talks about the barbershop down in Savannah 1955. And it's just a wonderful captures justice Thomas's life in a really good way.

Amazon Michael Pack Claire Thomas Brandon Clarence Thomas Mark Apple Barnes Michael Ralph Ellison Richard Wright Ayn Rand Savannah Thomas
Fresh update on "apple" discussed on CLEANING UP THE MENTAL MESS with Dr. Caroline Leaf

CLEANING UP THE MENTAL MESS with Dr. Caroline Leaf

00:43 min | 7 hrs ago

Fresh update on "apple" discussed on CLEANING UP THE MENTAL MESS with Dr. Caroline Leaf

"Remind us of that. Like this show and want to make your own podcast, let me tell you about anchor. It's free. There's creation tools that allow you to record and edit your podcast right from your phone or computer. Now you can even add any song from Spotify directly to your episodes. The possibilities of endless for what you can create, whether it's music analysis, your own radio show, or something the world's never heard before. Anchor will help you distribute your podcasts that can be heard on Spotify, Apple podcasts and many more. You can make money from your podcast with no minimum. This is ship. It's everything you need to make a podcast in one place. Download the free anchor app will go to anchor if dot FM to get started. The link in details will be in the show notes. If you haven't heard about anchor, it's the easiest way to make a podcast. This is how I make my podcasts, let me explain. It's free, these creation tools that allow you to record and edit your podcast right from your phone or computer, anker will distribute your podcast for you so it can be heard on Spotify, Apple podcast and many more. You can make money from your podcast with no minimum listenership. It's everything you need to make a podcast in one place. Download the free anchor app or go to anchor FM to get started. The link to the anchor app will be in the show notes. Oh, that's beautiful. That is so well said, and you know it's all about not just us as in the world. And you've taken your beautiful skill and you've taken the way to soothe you and you recognize how much it helps you and you share that with the world. And that's what it's all about. It's not just about us, it's about us in the world, which is a statement made by a quantum physicist sought by you to put you in the world and that you just do things that you've just explained that. Why? So and it's touching it's working because it is touching people's lives are helping so many people. So that's incredible. And talking about that all the things going on as you see from a global level down to community and down to the individual in the home, you know, to talk about black history month, I know that we just out of that, but it shouldn't be black history month as we know it should be. Constantly. But at least there's something and it's a start. So let's talk about just in the back history the actual way to celebrate back history in the south, how you make peace with the past and the present. I just love that. I need to dive into that a little bit. Yeah, absolutely. For me, black history month, it has an extra layer of being personal for me because my birthday is in black history month. So my birthday, my birthday is February 4th. So right at the beginning. So for me, it's always been a this is just a month of reflection. I always do that around my birthday of looking back. So it's like in my personal life, but then also just as a black person in America, it's like, okay, this is a time to reflect on how far we've come and how far we still have to go. So for me, I have found that in my life, I have a God to stay grounded in the present moment. And in order to do that, you know, and I don't know the technical way to explain this, but this is just how it looks to me. Looking at the past and the future helps me do that. So when I'm struggling to be present and I'm struggling to be in the moment and the energized and not worried and not anxious, I'm like, how can I look? To the past and the future for clues on how to do this and how to have hope and how to work through it. So what that looks like as a black person is recognizing that I am a part of a lineage of people who have been seeking freedom for a long time. And while I may feel like I haven't done enough or whatever I'm telling myself in that moment, I have to look back and say, hey, look at how far we've come. Yes, we have a long way to go. But by me making art or by me talking about the injustices in the world, I me doing or donating whatever it is I'm doing. By me doing that, I am a part of a lineage of people who have been doing this work for a long time. And I just think there's a lot of peace in that of like, okay, it's not all just on my shoulders to figure it all out. I'm standing on the show there of people who have already been paving the way to continue this work. And then when it comes to the future, I look at my child, my mixed race child, my child who is Pacific Islander Hawaiian, he is white. He is black and I look at him and I say, you know, I have to remind myself that as worried as I can be about the future at times for him. I have to equip him with a tool to carry on this lineage of seeking freedom to breathe and peace in life. So that is something that I kind of feel like it really it really gets amplified this time of year for me because it's my birthday and then it's also like, okay, yeah, let's just take this concentrated moment to look at history and where we are and where we want to go. So yeah. Wow, that is incredible. I love that. You know, as someone who loves science and art is science and you're talking about grounding yourself in the prison by reflecting on the past and looking to the future in the way that you've described specifically related to black history and the lineage, that's just incredible. Because quantum according to our non conscious mind, a quantum physicist or an unconscious mind which drives us operating the prison past and future at the same time. So that anyone moment just for you to be present now, you are informed by your past and you aren't already moving into the future. So you've just described something that's we should what I'm trying to say is that there's so much emphasis on grounding in the now and mindfulness of the now, but now it's never actually alone. It's always got the past attached to it because how you turn up now is based on the post.

Spotify Apple Pacific Islander Hawaiian America
After Roe, Dems seek probe of tech's use of personal data

AP News Radio

00:51 sec | 5 d ago

After Roe, Dems seek probe of tech's use of personal data

"Following up on the Supreme Court's ending of the constitutional protections for abortion Democrats in the Senate are calling for an investigation of tech companies use of personal data The lawmakers accuse Apple and Google of deceiving millions of mobile phone users by enabling the collection and sale of their personal data to third parties Privacy experts say now that roe versus wade was overturned it could make women vulnerable because their personal data could be used to surveil pregnancies and shared with police or sold to vigilantes and a letter to the Federal Trade Commission the senators said data brokers are already selling and sharing the location information of people that visit abortion providers to anyone with a credit card They also noted Apple and Google now allow customers to opt out of data tracking but until recently it was difficult to do it Ed Donahue Washington

Supreme Court Senate Apple Google Wade Federal Trade Commission Ed Donahue Washington
Fresh update on "apple" discussed on Clark Howard Show

Clark Howard Show

00:39 sec | 8 hrs ago

Fresh update on "apple" discussed on Clark Howard Show

"Reboot your credit card with Apple card. Apple card is the credit card created by Apple. It gives you unlimited cash back every day on every purchase, up to 3%. And you can use that cash right away. No more waiting for it or redeeming points. Just daily cash you can use right away on anything. Apply now on the wallet app on iPhone. Subject to credit approval. Daily cash is available via an Apple cash card or as a statement credit. Seattle card customer agreement for terms and conditions. Apple cash guard is issued by green dot bank member FDIC. It's my pleasure to welcome you to the Clark Howard show, where I mission is to serve you and empower you so you make better financial decisions in your life. Today I'm going to begin talking about one of my.

Apple Seattle Clark Howard Fdic
Are You Ready for the PHD Weight Loss Nutrition Program?

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:14 min | Last month

Are You Ready for the PHD Weight Loss Nutrition Program?

"COVID. You just want to get healthy. You want to take off ten, 20, 40, 50 pounds, my son, Brian said, dad, how have you been losing this weight? I said it's called PhD weight loss and nutrition. He said, well, I need to lose about 2021 pounds. Yep, he hit his goal last week. 21 pounds of weight loss for my oldest son. This is an extraordinary program. And you got to be ready to make the commitment. You're never hungry? I had a nice turkey burger last night with some mozzarella cheese. I had cauliflower slices instead of buns because you don't eat bread or buns. Sometimes I feel like a big, I feel like a big quarter pounder with cheese. I get the quarter pounder with cheese and I go get the cauliflower slices and put the quarter powdered cheese between those two slices and they taste great and that's all approved. I mean, I could go all day long on the food to eat. I had the PhD oatmeal this morning with some half and half. Apple cinnamon oatmeal. Scrambled eggs, here's what it starts with the phone call to make to book your consultation. Here's their number. 8 6 four two 5 two 49 25. You could write it down 8 6 four two 5 two 49 25 or just go online, their website is my PhD weight

Brian Apple
Fresh update on "apple" discussed on Morning Edition

Morning Edition

00:38 sec | 9 hrs ago

Fresh update on "apple" discussed on Morning Edition

"Be heard through a ballot in Muhammad native language. NPR news. This is NPR news. This is listeners reported doubly say, later on morning edition, the head of the FCC says he's worried about the popular app TikTok and his parent company in China. TikTok has repeatedly said, don't worry your data is stored in the U.S., we've come to find out everything is seen in China. Now the commissioner is urging Google and Apple to remove the app from their digital stores. That story coming up. And about 15 minutes. WNYC is supporters include Sony Pictures classics presenting hallelujah, Leonard Cohen, a journey a song, a new film by Dana goldfine and Dan Geller that explores the world of Cohen through the prism of his hymn hallelujah, starts Friday only in theaters. When

Npr News Muhammad NPR China FCC Wnyc Dana Goldfine U.S. Dan Geller Apple Google Leonard Cohen Sony Cohen
Scott Baio and Dinesh Discuss the Decline of the Movie Business

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:08 min | Last month

Scott Baio and Dinesh Discuss the Decline of the Movie Business

"I'm back with actor and writer and producer Scott baio, Scott, we were actually talking about movie distribution and you said that you're looking forward to seeing 2000 mules tonight, even though you've seen some of the clips and things about it, I mean, this is a movie that we had to release in an age of censorship. And so our normal distribution, which is, you know, Amazon Prime and Apple iTunes. I'm like, I'm not gonna put the movie on these cancellable platforms. And so, I mean, we're in an industry movies, you of course have been all your life in movies that seems to be changing dramatically, doesn't it? Changing how. Well, because I think we're on the same page. Let's go ahead. Yeah, I mean, I mean in two ways, first of all, you know, I think back to when I came to America in the late 70s, early 80s. And there were just really good movies and by good movies, I mean they had plot, they had character, they had suspense. They had all the elements that make a movie. Now you have to sort of drag me to the movies because I find that those basic elements of storytelling seem to have been lost, so I mean, on the substantive side, but then I also mean that Hollywood has essentially become this kind of regimented one party state within a state. Yeah. Well, first of all, I think the movie business it's become a movie about tentpole movies, which is all the marvel movies and the big giant movies. It's hard for a small story. And I like marvel movies. I do. But it's hard for smaller movies to get any sort of attraction. In terms of television, it seems that they want to shock people into watching shows. And I can never understand that. I mean, you know, I grew up in a different time, I guess I was on television at a different time. There are, I would say a large majority of this country that really would like to see a good solid decent television

Scott Baio Scott Amazon Apple America Hollywood
Are Dinesh and Debbie 'Hated' Because of '2000 Mules'?

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

02:13 min | Last month

Are Dinesh and Debbie 'Hated' Because of '2000 Mules'?

"The other one of the things that Debbie does, all of our many of our very wide portfolio, is she kind of is the receptacle of all this feedback that comes through both through my website, but also you check things out on Facebook. And you were just telling me what did you see? Yeah, yeah. So a Facebook friend of mine just sent me a little screenshot of us on another podcast that we did last week. And he goes, Debbie, you guys are hated by many factions. You will remain in my prayers by name each day. And I hated isn't all caps. Yeah, the hated is an all caps. So they must be, they must be trying to just bring us down. You know, usually that happens when you speak truth and they don't like it. They don't want you to speak truth. And I think it's also become a problem. Emerald Robinson was talking about this. And I think she's right to this degree. She was saying that this movie is a kind of a problem. It's a problem for Fox News. It's a problem for the GOP establishment. They were hoping not to have to deal with something like this. It was easy for them when they could just write this stuff. It's a conspiracy theory. But when you have all this video evidence and there are people who are compiling little video snippets. And I tell you, tell you every day that we are. So apparently, our YouTube channel has gotten a lot of views. The podcast has gotten a lot of views in the last week. More than normal. Well, I mean, ridiculously more. What happens is that we typically we find that there's almost a controlling algorithm that keeps us at like 10,000 views. Now, when I first started the podcast, 60 80, a 130,000 views, and then suddenly mysteriously, almost overnight, it went down to ten. Yeah. And it's like, I could never cross ten. The podcast is seen by a lot of people elsewhere on Apple and Spotify. But on YouTube, specifically. And then suddenly, suddenly last week, it was over 200,000 and then 400,000 views. And so that's a lot. So I'm telling you that the powers that be at YouTube or slash Google are going to try to

Debbie Emerald Robinson Facebook Fox News GOP Youtube Spotify Apple Google
Ukraine braces for escalated attacks ahead of Russia's V-Day

AP News Radio

00:50 sec | Last month

Ukraine braces for escalated attacks ahead of Russia's V-Day

"Cities cities cities cities across across across across Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine are are are are bracing bracing bracing bracing for for for for an an an an increase increase increase increase in in in in intensity intensity intensity intensity of of of of attacks attacks attacks attacks from from from from Russian Russian Russian Russian forces forces forces forces ahead ahead ahead ahead of of of of Russian Russian Russian Russian victory victory victory victory day day day day as as as as a a a a holiday holiday holiday holiday commemorating commemorating commemorating commemorating the the the the Soviet Soviet Soviet Soviet union's union's union's union's World World World World War War War War two two two two victory victory victory victory of of of of the the the the **** **** **** **** approaches approaches approaches approaches he he he he cranium cranium cranium cranium officials officials officials officials warned warned warned warned residents residents residents residents to to to to listen listen listen listen to to to to air air air air raid raid raid raid warnings warnings warnings warnings Russian Russian Russian Russian forces forces forces forces are are are are expected expected expected expected to to to to ramp ramp ramp ramp up up up up attacks attacks attacks attacks mostly mostly mostly mostly in in in in the the the the east east east east in in in in time time time time for for for for victory victory victory victory day day day day one one one one time time time time in in in in particular particular particular particular is is is is under under under under the the the the Russian Russian Russian Russian military's military's military's military's radar radar radar radar the the the the southeastern southeastern southeastern southeastern port port port port city city city city of of of of Mariupol Mariupol Mariupol Mariupol is is is is still still still still experiencing experiencing experiencing experiencing heavy heavy heavy heavy Russian Russian Russian Russian attacks attacks attacks attacks as as as as Russian Russian Russian Russian troops troops troops troops attempt attempt attempt attempt to to to to finally finally finally finally capture capture capture capture the the the the loss loss loss loss to to to to cranium cranium cranium cranium pockets pockets pockets pockets of of of of resistance resistance resistance resistance at at at at the the the the apple apple apple apple style style style style still still still still plans plans plans plans with with with with the the the the minute minute minute minute she she she she analysts analysts analysts analysts said said said said declining declining declining declining counteroffensive counteroffensive counteroffensive counteroffensive was was was was advancing advancing advancing advancing around around around around the the the the northeastern northeastern northeastern northeastern city city city city of of of of khaki khaki khaki khaki eve eve eve eve while while while while the the the the Russians Russians Russians Russians made made made made minor minor minor minor gains gains gains gains in in in in Luhansk Luhansk Luhansk Luhansk an an an an area area area area where where where where Moscow Moscow Moscow Moscow backed backed backed backed separatists separatists separatists separatists have have have have fought fought fought fought since since since since twenty twenty twenty twenty fourteen fourteen fourteen fourteen I'm I'm I'm I'm Karen Karen Karen Karen Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas

Mariupol Ukraine Soviet Soviet Soviet Soviet Un World World World World War Wa East East East East Russian Russian Russian Russia Luhansk Apple Moscow Karen Karen Karen Karen Thomas
Russia hits eastern towns amid hopes for more evacuations

AP News Radio

00:40 sec | 2 months ago

Russia hits eastern towns amid hopes for more evacuations

"The the the the Russian Russian Russian Russian military military military military has has has has unleashed unleashed unleashed unleashed artillery artillery artillery artillery fire fire fire fire on on on on towns towns towns towns in in in in eastern eastern eastern eastern Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine Ukraine leaving leaving leaving leaving thousands thousands thousands thousands of of of of civilians civilians civilians civilians dead dead dead dead and and and and wounded wounded wounded wounded Russian Russian Russian Russian forces forces forces forces also also also also began began began began storming storming storming storming the the the the apple apple apple apple style style style style steel steel steel steel plants plants plants plants in in in in the the the the besieged besieged besieged besieged town town town town of of of of merry merry merry merry you you you you pull pull pull pull the the the the plant plant plant plant was was was was harboring harboring harboring harboring the the the the last last last last pockets pockets pockets pockets of of of of Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian resistance resistance resistance resistance where where where where an an an an estimated estimated estimated estimated two two two two thousand thousand thousand thousand Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian Ukrainian soldiers soldiers soldiers soldiers will will will will hold hold hold hold up up up up well well well well thirties thirties thirties thirties in in in in the the the the eastern eastern eastern eastern Donetsk Donetsk Donetsk Donetsk region region region region accounted accounted accounted accounted the the the the death death death death toll toll toll toll is is is is over over over over twenty twenty twenty twenty people people people people the the the the highest highest highest highest number number number number of of of of nine nine nine nine fraternities fraternities fraternities fraternities since since since since an an an an attack attack attack attack on on on on a a a a local local local local train train train train station station station station killed killed killed killed at at at at least least least least fifty fifty fifty fifty nine nine nine nine people people people people in in in in ninety ninety ninety ninety April April April April adding adding adding adding pressure pressure pressure pressure Moscow Moscow Moscow Moscow the the the the European European European European union's union's union's union's leader leader leader leader called called called called on on on on the the the the block block block block to to to to ban ban ban ban Russian Russian Russian Russian oil oil oil oil imports imports imports imports and and and and anyway anyway anyway anyway sanctions sanctions sanctions sanctions I'm I'm I'm I'm Karen Karen Karen Karen Thomas Thomas Thomas Thomas

Ukraine Donetsk Russian Russian Russian Russia Apple Attack Attack Attack Attack Moscow European European European Eur Karen Karen Karen Karen Thomas
Devin Nunes: Truth Social Will Be Available on Web Browsers Soon

The Dan Bongino Show

01:29 min | 2 months ago

Devin Nunes: Truth Social Will Be Available on Web Browsers Soon

"So we're very comfortable with where we're at with the Apple app We're going to continue to make upgrades every week or two We'll have upgrades to the app we'll be adding more features Probably the thing that everybody wants to know about is when are we going to be available on all the other platforms So the first thing we're going to come out with by the end of May is ability to access it through a web browser So it's called the progressive web app but let's just call it the web browser So no matter what device you have you'll be able to go into true social dot com and you'll be able to get into your account No matter what device you have That should be by the end of May And then the second so even if you have an Android you'll be able to access it through your browser We have worked with Google We have a plan in place to get on the Google Play Store which is what a lot of the Android people want But that has taken some time as you can imagine The only we are we have to work with Apple and we have to work for the Google Play Store Which we're fine with We don't like that situation but look there's a monopoly here and we have to work with them And one of the goals that we have on our platform is not to we're not going to censor for political purposes but at the same time we have zero tolerance for bots spamming and illegal activity on the platform So really what Apple and some of these what they really want us to do I mean we don't have any problems because that's kind of our business

Apple Google
Devin Nunes: Truth Social Continues to Show Great Engagement

The Dan Bongino Show

01:56 min | 2 months ago

Devin Nunes: Truth Social Continues to Show Great Engagement

"Devin give us an update on true social I've been getting a lot of questions about web apps Android it's been an incredible launch As I've said to you repeatedly folks don't believe the mainstream media garbage truth today even after week at number one is now at number four three spots ahead of Twitter two spots ahead of TikTok I mean the nap is the app has been an enormous success But we do get some questions What's the future of truth for Android phone users Yeah Yeah thanks Dan And you've been one of the few people that have actually been out there and been accurate as to what's going on because you were participating in our initial testing You were one of the first people on the platform And we slowly opened it up built it brick by brick block by block so that we could not be canceled And we've only been fully open for the only the Apple App Store right now right And it's amazing how many followers down I think you have some of the most followers on the entire platform I think you're over a million followers or close to it At 1.3 I've added 400,000 followers in a week and a half I mean again if that's failing like please let's do more failing Like that's great I'll fail up to three Devin keep in mind I would been on Twitter a very long time Easily over ten years I only have 2.7 million I'm going to pass that number in truth and probably less than 6 months I mean that's how much engagement's going on right now And the difference is that we don't have bots and fake accounts like there's not some fat liberal dudes in the basement somewhere getting paid by fusion GPS to run a thousand accounts so that they can like everything that one of the or attack Dan bongino or whatever it may be And we're also not using an algorithm So it's just chronological feed So whatever time you post that's what time it goes into the line So we're not deciding what people need to

Devin Twitter Apple Dan Bongino
Apple Employees Say Returning to Office Is Racist and Sexist

Mike Gallagher Podcast

01:17 min | 2 months ago

Apple Employees Say Returning to Office Is Racist and Sexist

"Now, these complaints came after the Apple CEO Tim Cook told staffers, they need to come back to the office. At least one day a week starting April 11th, two days a week after three weeks, and three days a week after May 23rd, the horror, can you imagine? So a group of Apple employees seemed to be furious, saying that only the privileged few can stand up to the rigors of having to go to the office. Privileges like being born in the right place so you don't have to relocate or quote being young enough to start a new life in a new city or country, or quote having a stay at home spouse who will move with you. In other words, it's like white privilege to go to the office. It's a privilege. It's unbelievable to watch how people have used COVID as their excuse to get away with everything they think they can get away with.

Tim Cook Apple
CEO Devin Nunes Shares the Latest Updates About Truth Social

America First with Sebastian Gorka Podcast

02:01 min | 2 months ago

CEO Devin Nunes Shares the Latest Updates About Truth Social

"He is the CEO of president Trump's new platform true social. Devin Nunes, welcome back to America first. Sea bass, it's great to be with you. I think, and this is my first time in this new role, I believe, or second time, maybe. I think second time, I thought you were very fresh, I think we had you on just after the announcement. And now we've got a big breaking news day. So first things first, how's it going on true social? We played the president's clip from Saturday that the waiting list has been decimated. This is, we're going to have your former chief investigator, cash Patel on. He says it is functioning in such a way that's incomparable for conservatives just the re engagement on true social talk to us about how the platforms functioning. Well, I think everybody sees it including you Sebastian that if you're on Twitter or Instagram, you're just getting more interaction on truth already. Yes. And remember, we had a beta test that only ended four days ago when we moved over to the rumble architecture fully architectured cloud can not be canceled by any tech tyrants. So we're into day 5 of this, and we continue to just add people day by day by day. And we're only on Apple. So, what does that mean? It means a few things, but most importantly, it shows that number one, we have been shadow banned and censored by these other platforms, and two, I think it also shows these platforms don't have as many actual humans and actual people as they claim to have had, because even if you did all the sensory and all the shadow banning, it's impossible that nearly everybody that has come over the truth that still has a Twitter account or an Instagram account, how are they getting so much engagement on such a platform like ours that's just beginning. So it's inspiring. It's great. People are coming in droves. We want to invite people. Apple App Store. It's up. You can get it on your iPhone.

President Trump Devin Nunes Patel Instagram America Twitter Apple
Dinesh Reveals Different Ways to See and Share '2000 Mules'

The Dinesh D'Souza Podcast

01:56 min | 2 months ago

Dinesh Reveals Different Ways to See and Share '2000 Mules'

"It's so exciting with the movie right around the corner, basically next week is our premiere week. And I kind of want to go over some ways in which you can watch the movie. And I also hope that you'll help us get the word out about the movie. Remember, we're releasing this movie in a very novel way because we're in an age of censorship. And so the normal places that I put movies, which as you find them in Apple, iTunes, and Amazon Prime, no. This movie is not going to be available in those ways. Now, it is in limited theater is 300 or so theaters, and you can go to the website 2000 meals dot com, put in your state, it'll tell you the theater is now a lot of our theaters are filling up really fast. So if you want to see this movie in the theater, kind of act now. But don't be disappointed if you can't because we might do another one day theatrical, a little later in the month. And moreover, there is a virtual premiere, a virtual premiere is basically an in home premiere. So what do you do? You basically buy a ticket, you have sent an access code, you log in, you click on the access code, and this is all happening on Saturday, may 7th. At 8 p.m. eastern. And it's fantastic. There'll be an introductory program W is actually going to sing live. Then we're going to show the movie, and then there's a live Q&A with some of the key figures in the movie. So this is actually a full program and exciting program out of a magnificent 360° round studio in Las Vegas. We'll be there in person. You'll be watching online, and it's for the same price as a movie ticket. It's a fantastic deal. So if you go on the website just so you'll see the little tab for virtual premiere, click on that. By the way, a small number of people can be there in person. It's more expensive, but if you feel like going to Las Vegas that weekend, this is not this weekend, but next weekend, then you can come in

Amazon Apple Las Vegas
Twitter CMO Leslie Berland Asks Board About Mass Exodus Following Sale

Mark Levin

01:40 min | 2 months ago

Twitter CMO Leslie Berland Asks Board About Mass Exodus Following Sale

"Leslie Berlin Twitter CMO A Twitter CMO a something of communications from a meeting Monday in a leaked audio We want to thank project veritas which is constantly under attack by the FBI and the DoJ and The New York Times This is a fantastic room With a fantastic young leader in James O'Keefe Cat 9 go Out of the board and mister monster plan on dealing with a mass exodus considering the acquisition is by a person with questionable ethics with the authority I can answer this for mister Musk if I may The exits over there drag your ass out of there and go join Disney Get the hell out of here Or maybe you can work for Nike in China Maybe you'll enjoy that or maybe or maybe you'll enjoy working for Apple in China Go ahead But drag your ass out of here And the fast of the better Questionable ethics they said mister Musk you know what That's based on ladies and gentlemen These constant attacks and filings against him in the Securities and Exchange Commission Where the bureaucracy is highly politicized and anti business Oh so he must be unethical He must be unethical So these are the dead Enders These are the hardcore lefties that are used to controlling your speech And they don't like the fact that now this is going to be a private company So they need to go Mass exodus are you kidding me A lot of people would love to work there Love it Love

Leslie Berlin Twitter James O'keefe Veritas DOJ FBI The New York Times China Disney Nike Securities And Exchange Commis Apple
How Trump Saved Conservatism, the Constitution, and the Supreme Court

The Hugh Hewitt Show: Highly Concentrated

01:19 min | 2 months ago

How Trump Saved Conservatism, the Constitution, and the Supreme Court

"Presidencies can be ultimately evaluated in my view as how did they serve the constitution. And you served the constitution by the people you put on the bench. President Nixon's greatest failure is Harry blackman. Lauren Berger was not very good. Lewis Powell was okay in rehnquist was great. Ike's greatest failure was a warrant and William Brennan. Reagan's greatest failure. Though I admire her character, is justice O'Connor and justice Kennedy. H W's greatest failure is David souter. We don't know yet whether W failed when he picked John Roberts over Mike lytic. I don't think he did. I think they're both, they're both friends of mine. And they both listen to the show and so they both should hear me say, I don't think it makes a lick a difference, which one of them was going to be chief justice in the long run, though they have different temperaments. But it is Trump's triumph compared to all those other conservatives to have put on Gorsuch Kavanaugh and ABC, and when someone replaces Matt continental and writes the right in 40 years, I think they're going to hold up as the most constitutionalist person. Donald Trump and having done the most for the constitution understood is the frame of silver around the apple of gold that is the declaration by virtue of the judges and especially by virtue of those three.

Harry Blackman Lauren Berger Lewis Powell William Brennan Mike Lytic President Nixon David Souter Justice Kennedy IKE John Roberts Connor Reagan Gorsuch Kavanaugh Matt Continental Donald Trump ABC Apple
Last Meal (MM #4049)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 2 months ago

Last Meal (MM #4049)

"The NASA minute. With Kevin mason. Now this may sound crass, you may think I'm kidding, but I have a serious question, and it's all about, well, the death penalty. But it's a weird twist. Here in Nashville, one of our death row inmates was supposed to be executed on Thursday night by a lethal injection, literally an hour before the execution, they issued a stay, and I still haven't quite heard what exactly was the problem, but there was something with the lethal injection process. But they had said he'd already had his last meal. Now, I know this is silly, but since the stay, he's already had one last meal, does he get a second last meal? And I probably have friends who worked in the news business that could answer this for me. But I'm sure grant, we're not talking a lot of money here. I mean, the man's last meal was a bacon double cheeseburger, deep dish apple pie and vanilla bean ice cream. That's not my question. I mean, again, what is that 20 bucks? I don't even care if we spend another 20 bucks. That's not the point. The point is, do you get two last meals? It's a weird thing that just made me wonder. It was kind of a strange thing. I know we're talking the death penalty and we're talking about a murderer when we're talking about stuff more important than a last meal. But it's just one of those things I wondered because it was a strange thought to me.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Nasa Nashville Apple
Last Meal (MM #4049)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 2 months ago

Last Meal (MM #4049)

"The NASA minute. With Kevin mason. Now this may sound crass, you may think I'm kidding, but I have a serious question, and it's all about, well, the death penalty. But it's a weird twist. Here in Nashville, one of our death row inmates was supposed to be executed on Thursday night by a lethal injection, literally an hour before the execution, they issued a stay, and I still haven't quite heard what exactly was the problem, but there was something with the lethal injection process. But they had said he'd already had his last meal. Now, I know this is silly, but since the stay, he's already had one last meal, does he get a second last meal? And I probably have friends who worked in the news business that could answer this for me. But I'm sure grant, we're not talking a lot of money here. I mean, the man's last meal was a bacon double cheeseburger, deep dish apple pie and vanilla bean ice cream. That's not my question. I mean, again, what is that 20 bucks? I don't even care if we spend another 20 bucks. That's not the point. The point is, do you get two last meals? It's a weird thing that just made me wonder. It was kind of a strange thing. I know we're talking the death penalty and we're talking about a murderer when we're talking about stuff more important than a last meal. But it's just one of those things I wondered because it was a strange thought to me.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Nasa Nashville Apple
Last Meal (MM #4049)

The Mason Minute

01:00 min | 2 months ago

Last Meal (MM #4049)

"The NASA minute. With Kevin mason. Now this may sound crass, you may think I'm kidding, but I have a serious question, and it's all about, well, the death penalty. But it's a weird twist. Here in Nashville, one of our death row inmates was supposed to be executed on Thursday night by a lethal injection, literally an hour before the execution, they issued a stay, and I still haven't quite heard what exactly was the problem, but there was something with the lethal injection process. But they had said he'd already had his last meal. Now, I know this is silly, but since the stay, he's already had one last meal, does he get a second last meal? And I probably have friends who worked in the news business that could answer this for me. But I'm sure grant, we're not talking a lot of money here. I mean, the man's last meal was a bacon double cheeseburger, deep dish apple pie and vanilla bean ice cream. That's not my question. I mean, again, what is that 20 bucks? I don't even care if we spend another 20 bucks. That's not the point. The point is, do you get two last meals? It's a weird thing that just made me wonder. It was kind of a strange thing. I know we're talking the death penalty and we're talking about a murderer when we're talking about stuff more important than a last meal. But it's just one of those things I wondered because it was a strange thought to me.

Mason Minute Kevin Mason Baby Boomers Life Culture Society Musings Nasa Nashville Apple
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

02:43 min | 1 year ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"That was.

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

05:55 min | 1 year ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"We

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

06:05 min | 1 year ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

05:35 min | 1 year ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"Somebody is something else debate with somebody and be able to feel them on. They're playing to feel the rhythm that they've got. So i i don't know i don't know i can't answer that question. Yeah the the commercial potential on something. I don't know yeah. I mean what was the commercial think. What would the commercial potential of elvis presley been without. Tom parker being. You know when you look at roy when he was able to do. That's the whole thing. You know my whole big argument about calling this acoustic string band music. Bluegrass music in to me. Bluegrass music's bill monroe. You know i ask you. The other day was flattened grows and bluegrass band. Jimmy martin a bluegrass band. Jim and jesse the stanley brothers. Last interview that i can remember ralph stanley doing for jerry. Paul ain't and he had rows stanley says in their plainly. We never played bluegrass. We played mountain music. Jimmy martin's first record for decca. Mr gooden bluegrass mr good country. Which was one of the flat and scruggs. I records for mercury first album. The banner across the top country music until lows bluegrass festivals came along. Bluegrass music was the entire domain. Was bill monroe period and then when the bluegrass festival started getting popular and music. That we're playing. You know other playful playing variations and all these other deviations and they had like i ask young fella back in january i was doing a. Pbs thing Money raiser for a fm station up here in roanoke. And i told that young man. I said you somewhere about thirty resolved. What would you be like. What would you be doing if right now. You could do everything that bill monroe and doing his been able to do in his line. If you could play every ten that he played that you were just as prolific a composer is. He was everything else. What would be the first thing you'd be doing. And he looked at me right now. You would try to do something to distinguish your name. So people wouldn't be saying there is the leading exponent of bill. Monroe you've been doing. What christie lease and go out and create your own deal out there you know. It was just like those guys that hazel smith called the outlaw. They didn't come around. The grand ole opry when one of the grand ole opry performers to calm the attitude and the outlaws and started wearing these blue jeans these nudie suit jacket and a big cowboy hat on with the things out there and come.

Jim Tom parker Jimmy martin ralph stanley jesse january Paul Monroe jerry hazel smith roanoke elvis presley first first album first record bill bill monroe christie Bluegrass one
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

03:58 min | 1 year ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"I mean he was so far advanced of anywhere that i was during that period of time. Then there's a lot of of his music. I just you know i did. I didn't understand it because it wasn't something that was natural to me. But what got me about him. And all through the thing is i actually saw him on state and you know often tell people that the worst thing that ever happened to don rain always the last ten years that he play because a lot of people only saw him during that period of time. They didn't see what he was when he was with red smiling. I mean the first country music i ever saw was in spartanburg south carolina homer israel and boomer law took me down to see that and it was only show. We walked in the auditorium and flat and scruggs. We're doing the martha white things. Open up their show. They opened the show and then mother mayvale carter came out and they played with her and did a short set then. There was an intermission and bill anderson. The country star had a number one record out at that point still and he was they. Were playing that on the charts and so he comes on starts right after the intermission and then reno and smiley came on. And i found out later. I never could understand that. Here's guy with a number one hit record close in the show. But i found out later on that all those country guys that new carlton. Then you bring on smiley with right. In their contracts they would not follow non-renewal red smiley show really. It was such an act. And i mean don not only had the thing about being an extremely innovative banjo player. But that thing that snuffy jenkins was that comedian. When dawn went into the chicken hawk roads. You know he would sneak off the stage while and read sonali do something in the rest of the band and play something. Don would come back dressed up as chicken hot rod and start to routines and then one by one the other members of the band disappear and they get in their garb to and Red smalley dressed in drag. He was pansy hot rod and One of them was jeff to do tighter they was of gay and john palmer was mud hot pockets in the pool of them. It was like watching the marx brothers and they had these routines built up. And i'll swear to god and it was like don explained to me one time it's like taking your audience for a ride on the rollercoaster in and he programmed out..

bill anderson john palmer spartanburg reno sonali One jeff south carolina carlton first country Red smalley mayvale carter homer one boomer law time smiley lot of people israel snuffy jenkins
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

02:17 min | 1 year ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"About an old taylor and i'm willing to say it was like local old or something like that but Is a guy named buddy pendleton. Who was a real good fiddle player from down Around stuart virginia and he played a gene on the banjo and see monitoring as well. And i heard him that weekend. It was a couple of those guys who played in that over tommy way under was all that thrilled about it back. In those days. I came to be an appreciator later on Mainly when i heard a guy named is when lacey who played a melodic claw hammer style banjo and then there were those. Oh banjo players. There was one guy named wheel keys. I remember that. I heard he was a two thing banjo player that played a lot like string. Bean played when he was with bill monroe. So they were. There were odd styles around. You know like that that i saw and was witness to you know when when i was growing up because it was all different than i mean it was Their the music hasn't hadn't developed a whole lot of celebrity. You know you've had a few stars and the whole thing like because extreme band music like bill monroe in the southeast is a result of you know being able to be on the grand old opry be able to broadcast to a wide audience there and then you had the some of the bands that followed him. Like you know the flat scruggs band or the stanley brothers band and a lot of those guys. You had been members of his band when they came alone but at that point nobody had really developed a celebrity or a degree of celebrity out there where it was beyond that homegrown using that i talked about that had been passed down from generation to generation and shared around late night campfires or gathering. You know squire dances and such some of your early inclines. You've talked about some of them already. Who has maybe some more of your early influences. I i know you mentioned don reno before taught you some things. Oh yeah for years. Don reno hung the moon. I had i had never seen you know and and it wasn't necessarily as a banjo player in in this case..

Don reno taylor one guy bill monroe two thing lacey don reno stanley brothers band stuart virginia flat scruggs band pendleton banjo of those guys stars
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

03:41 min | 1 year ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"He gathered up twelve dobro respironics players and and everybody did a tune and It's it's kind of fun. It's kinda like that that the recording jerry. Douglas put together years ago. I think it was called. Great dobro sessions. Yeah it's kinda kinda patterned after that so that'd be available Huge wealth and. I'm very pleased to tim. Asked me to be a part of it. Being appreciate pine castle records and hand for inviting me to be part of it because it's awesome some great players on it there is it's tim of course and then great goose Blaylock matt disdain. Andy hall french for rex. Wise kindergartner just in moses. And i'm sorry a couple of war and i've forgotten their name so i apologize guys but they're probably the best best guys on the whole record so anyway it's It'll be be fun. It's great to be a part of it. Says always funding. Here's something new come out absolutely. That's is that is exciting. We'll look forward to hearing that. Come out there. I know that's going to be good with all you guys on there. It was fun you know. I'm looking forward to myself. Because the only one i've heard is the cuts it. I did and I actually did it from a distance. Because i couldn't get down to I think they might record it in knoxville or something like that when they did the original tracking at least some of them did but So the guys the studio guys down there on and also along with the dobro players resin players is great. You know contingent of supporting cast. Also you know and They they didn't try out and Sent it up to me. And i actually went over the gym robeson house where we were talking about. We recorded the changes album and put my partner on the air so that one. But i haven't heard all the rest of them. So i'm really excited to copy that. Cd so i can hear all these great players play these great tunes so it'd be fun absolutely well fred. Thank you so much for talking with us today on the podcast and keep making the great music you're making there and the seldom scene and gosh. I hope i can get to see out on the road somewhere one of these days and catch up again. Oh well. I feel the same way Brad and and thank you so much for having me and thanks for all the good work. You're doing and i really enjoy your podcast. Sure your listeners. Do and and Look forward to hearing the next one that you're gonna put out because you're always getting some good folks on their this chelsea stories that Maybe people have heard before kinda give you a inside information that up the good work my friend and you guys stay safe. Thank you for it. Well thanks for joining us on this episode of acoustic music. Talk be sure to join us again next week or we're going to be talking to banjo. Great butch robins. Bush was a bluegrass boy with bill monroe He did two different stints with bill. And we're gonna be talking to him next week so you don't wanna miss that until then everyone take care. I'm your host brad apple and we'll see you again next week. Thank you for listening to music. Dog join us again next week for another episode as we continue to explore the world of acoustic music..

brad apple Brad next week Douglas Bush today knoxville bill bill monroe two different stints twelve dobro respironics playe years ago Andy hall dobro chelsea tim one robeson house jerry fred
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

03:38 min | 1 year ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"Well i want to ask you about your rose again. You mentioned the one you've got. I guess you've got other guitars to do you prefer more. The older older style dobos Yeah and that's just personal preference from me. And i think i come to live from like say studying in listening to my college. Play early on you know. Because that's kind of the sound. He he got out of those cars and that kind of what. I always searched to do. But yeah i do. And there's been others. Through the years that i played There's a a a great resonator guitar maker in hagerstown name paul beard. He's a good friend of mine and Nonni known him for years and years. I've played some Some of his guitars. I actually have two of his More modern it's ours. Now that i that i still have a great drinking stars and then i actually recently purchased last year and a half two more vintage guitars and Unfortunately with all that's gone on. I haven't had a chance to play out yet but hopefully looking forward to that sometime soon but And i do actually had my first one. I ever bought which was a I dobro is among twenty seven. That i still have that one too. So that's not too bad. I guess what guys playing. As long as i have not too bad. That's not too bad. I mean and that's just recently like i said. I bought two older guitars recently. So that kinda added to the flock pretty quick. So i've been. I've been pretty good about you. Know gathering instruments. Sit around the house. You know so but This one. I enjoyed messing with them. It's nice to take a with them and see the differences in them because the new orleans stars and with all due respect their antastic and they have so much more powered strength and and volume than the tires. And i think that's probably why. It's hard for me i can do. It takes me a while to get used to it. It's hard because they're so different than the old vintage guitars. The one that. I've been playing for years if that that guitar. Kind of quiet and it's kind of a warm kind of you know found and you really have to play that thing to make as loud but you gotta be careful. You can't play it too hard or you play the tone right out. So there's a fine line. And i feel like these new guitars from my plane style with the old guitars. They have a tendency to run. It's hard for me to keep them in check. They seem to run away from me because they're just they're just made to be. You know loud and all that kind of thing so then you know. Of course being a student of mike aldridge kind of follow and you know the way. He played a playing clean. That's that's the deal you know you can't can't have no extra noises and overtones gone on. Yeah so That's that's really the difference to icm of eurostars versus the older guitars. But the new ones are just absolutely amazing. Rhythm considering right fred. Do you have any projects going to be Coming out anytime soon. Well actually yes grad On june twelfth. There's going to be a new release. Pine castle records A recording produced. By tim graves. Great dobro player Is this new resolute gathering. What tim did he he..

paul beard last year twenty seven Pine castle mike aldridge june twelfth hagerstown two older guitars Nonni tim new orleans first one two years two more vintage guitars one I dobro half
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

03:47 min | 1 year ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"His house and have like three legal pads sheets filled up with questions about you know particular songs in particular lakes and we we go through that and he was put on tape for me. Thank goodness put it on cassette tape our whole lesson. You know my question. His response he played and So that was. I would bring that home it. It's literally take four months just to go through that one lesson trying to figure. Try to get it. You know in my head and be able to perform and so probably about once every four months i'd go back with my legal pad and sit down with him and and you know it was just great because i mean how fortunate is someone to be able to live close enough and to one of your heroes to be able to just go set in their basement and you know and ask them questions and you know learn things from from that particular person is really special. Yeah that's that's great well after you got some traction on the dobro and got you know got up and running on it. I know you're in the at least one band familiar with your in. Paul atkinson borderline van for awhile correct. Yes that's correct Probably around nineteen eighty three to nineteen eighty six. I was just playing locally with the local bands around washington. Dc virginia maryland. There are some clubs back then. That still had you know bluegrass music on friday. Saturday night things like that. And excuse me and then Probably around before with paul in the borderline then probably around nineteen eighty six nineteen eighty nine. I went And played with the gary ferguson. Gary ferguson is a singer. Songwriter from pennsylvania and That was probably my real first experience of actually doing lou bit of traveling ear. And they're playing that some Small festivals and things like that and then after gary ban. I was with paul from probably around. Nineteen eighty nine to nineteen ninety three and of course that falls band expands down a little bit. We run a little farther away. Played a lot a lot of great places and they made some pretty fair recording. I think to not the brac speaking of recording. I was gonna ask you another kind of a side question here. I think one of the first records. I've got where i became aware of. You was bill emerson's reunion cd and you. You played on a few tracks on that cd. Get yes i did. I remember that and it's funny. It's funny you mention that. Because i was thinking about our conversation tonight and i'm trying to think about some of the things that i played on early on that one didn't actually come to mind but yeah that was that was tremendous opportunity for me to play with some super great musicians. Ronnie simpkins were on that record. If i remember right. Yeah they were. that was. That was a fun session. Turned out really well. Yeah i know one track. Your own was with bill. Harrell believe that's right that's right. Yeah you're right. I think it i remember that said we were at the. I think it was called big mos- recording studio that's right pretty popular pretty popular vaccines day in this area and ronnie freeland was probably engineering and yet it was. It was weird for me. Because you know..

Gary ferguson Ronnie simpkins Paul atkinson gary ferguson Harrell pennsylvania washington paul gary ban Saturday night friday four months tonight ronnie freeland bill emerson one track big mos one lesson one bill
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

05:25 min | 2 years ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"Equipment. Yeah yes. I i wish i was better with all that stuff. I i should know more than i do and And honestly i. I've well i've done quite a bit of recording. I have as much recording. Is some folks out there so i i is and i've always been more of a live performer. So going into the studio is It's still like kind of imagine like going to the moon or something for me like i'm on a different planet. Boys is recording a process. You joy yes. And no. I mean i feel like i'm getting more comfortable with it. It's just hard you know when you hear you hear everything on the jumbotron and and it's it's really a head game to say okay. No this is good enough. This is this is fine. This is good for today. it don't okay. So yeah i'm i'm getting there with it And low joe's good to work with so jesse kind of philip producers relative or do you do that or oh yes no no. He's the producer on the record I mean he gives me a lot of input Or allows me a lot of input on on arrangements and stuff but you know. The band is involved in the arrangements. A stephen is especially good with the vocal arranging and Great band coach to anybody out there and he's a good band coach definitely drop mozilla line. go to his website aren't shadow recording dot com and to find out more about what he does with the band coaching and i've even i've hired him to coach my band and even though we're all season professionals you know there's still things that that mojo noticed that we were doing that you know once we were made aware of them. We could kind of like you know make are like getting make our Our stage show better. So i you know i do encourage anybody to take some time and Work with a coach to just help up your game. Sorta like working with cut writer like you talked about earlier. You can always get ideas from someone on the outside looking in and learn from their thoughts on stuff too so becky yet understand. You have a new single coming out right away. Can you tell us about that. it's This is one of shoe covers tunes that were doing on the new record and This is a little bit more toward the progressive side of things is actually a song by needs to breathe. If anybody's familiar with that fantastic christian group It and the song is called more heartless attack. And i just love it. One of my students brought it to me and asked me to teach her how to sing and play it on guitar. And i just fell in love with the song. And i about this would make a great bluegrass song and the guys were with me on it and and the message is just so positive and you know just about it's a message of hope and and and striving to be to be light and life and love those around you and i just love the message and And i don't think it's a coincidence that we were led to record this song and released it during the time that we didn't becoming so i hope people enjoy our version of more heartless attack. And when did you say this singles going to drop again. It actually dropped me. I i okay. Yeah so it's it's currently available everywhere you do. You're downloading streaming. Check it out Right as their plans for video on this song there are We we were going to record a video back in march and of course that didn't happen because of the pandemic but we are working on plan b and soon as they list at home order in nashville. We're going to make that happen. Okay well becky thank you again. So much for being on the show. We've sure enjoyed it. And our best wishes on your music and keep turning out the great music like you've been doing we sure as listeners. Enjoy hearing it brad. Thank you again for having me and bless you again. War support independent music and I just thank you guys out there for listening and And i just. I just pray that everybody is as well and happy and healthy in the midst of all this. We'll see down the road real soon. We'll folks that's it for our show this week again. We'd like to thank miss. Becky buhler for being on her show and i'd like to invite you back here next week. We'll have another great show lined out for you until then please visit us at our website. Acoustic music talk dot com. If you haven't caught up with oliver podcast. They're listed on that website and find us at facebook at acoustic music talk and plays lack and follow us there until next week. I'm your host brad apple. Stay.

brad apple nashville next week facebook Becky buhler today low joe this week jesse christian one of shoe march oliver One of my students philip single com
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

08:13 min | 2 years ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"You're listening to acoustic talk with your host. Brad apple you kind of alluded to too many. Go out thank you for the listeners out there you have a video on this particular song taste. Barbara's fiddle to correct do. And it's beautifully put together by steven motion. Who is also the producers. Its record And he has a way with audio and video we took We did sustains at cutoff shop in manchester tennessee and adam cut shot and his son buzz. The that are walking into the barber shop at the beginning of the video. And then ray sackler barber in the video raised dad. Currently secular was part of and scruggs and the foggy mountain boys and raise my neighbor here in manchester tennessee. I was thrilled that he stood in as our mr gene editing. The video and then Passer door he's our older version of the young fiddler could comes in at the end. You know to visit mr gene and then stephen Inc all sorts of studio shots of all oliver. Eighteen settlers are featured in the video. So he just did a great. I'm putting all that together. And i hope folks go to either my web page. Click on the video button. It'll be the first video that you see And again my web pages. Becky bullard dot com or Go to He youtube our youtube channel is fair on the shadow recording channel Please check it out and hope you enjoy it and for those who follow you on facebook. Maybe this is on youtube. Also but i know on your facebook page you. You actually sat down at your computer monitor and you broke. The video down for every walk was doing what and everything. That was really cool to enjoyed that. Thank you thank you for reminding me i've got to share that again and and there's gonna be more videos to Following telling the story behind the song and the people that that were honoring with this song. So just be on the lookout for that and you can get to all of our social media pages from their web page again. That's becky bullard dot com but threes. Follow us we do lots of fun stuff on there Lots of stuff from That that all of the band members are doing individually as well as Together so lots of fun videos and things and try to keep it light and fun. You mentioned one of your favorite songwriters Being gillian welch. Who would be some of your other favorite song riders. That you have definitely james taylor and daryll scott him stafford from blue highway had the great honor of getting with him. Some and i tell people you know jim kind of taught me how to write. I mean listening to his songs on the blue highway record and so getting to write with him. Been in just a huge thrill for me Oh my gosh other writer. So many shawn colvin and patty griffin Annie herring from the second chapter of acts I grew up listening to la. Jesus people rock music. Larry norman go continuing in that vein And i could just. I could go on and on you know her son. John wilkes booth that wrote for for tony. Rice is featured on the native. American record is is brilliant. absolutely brilliant it gives. I'm getting goosebumps just talking about it. That role native american record i have. I've literally left that in my cd player for months on end and completely happy. Thank you over and over again. Such a beautiful album. You're listening to acoustic music. Talk with your host. Brad apple the barber's fiddle is that Coming off a project that's already out or or is about to come out here. Shortly has barber. Fiddle is our first single from my new album called distance and time. And that's coming out september eighteenth. We've just moved that release date back. We're gonna release it in july but we're just unable to because of Current situation And i think it's ironic and slightly hilarious that we chose that title in time. Which is it's a line in one of the song when we chose it we had no idea what was coming but Yeah we're all keeping our distance and we all just need time. I noticed another great is kind of a milestone of you. Know if things don't change with his pandemic and everything a date that you've got your debuting at the grand ole opry pretty soon. Is that right. Yes we're supposed to debut. Debut at the grand ole opry on may thirtieth and not. Sure what to expect Nashville at the time. That we're recording this nashville Is still on a under stay at home order and so mid-may so i you know things are changing daily hourly But i'm really hoping that that will get to do that as scheduled And folks can catch the opry on circle. Tv is on intended tv. Now have it no. My parents have minnesota. We're watching here in manchester tennessee That's been a great thing. I've been enjoying watching hari runs. You know on their At all great music programming they have. We've been that so much. That i i'm not sure win. That came online. But it's not been very long ago So i'm thrilled that you know that. That's part of the deal you know doing the operas these days as you get to be on circle. Tv as well so Right as of right now It's it's still on And just keep an eye on their website and i will announce if anything changes with that. But i'm just thrilled that they called and So my husband played opry back in the nineties when he was with a group called the big creek fan from here in manchester and so he's always held it over me. I've gotten to do lots of stuff. But he's gotten a play the he's got play the opry. Before i did always have that me the vanden. I are really looking forward to it. Yeah you bet. That's a that's an awesome milestone to look for take they're recording. I was going to ask you about that to you. So you do a lot of you recording now at the dark shadow recording this stephen motions at correct. Yes in his steven. Motion and steven is the tar player for the sam. Bush band has been part of that group. Since i think two thousand six Any better friend of mine for a lot longer than that and We used to work together in a valerie smith's band years and years ago and I he's he's really good at what he does. And i'm blessed to get to work with him and to call him and his wife friends I- he has a great space. It's he. He finally has his own studios aaron goodlettsville and and it's beautiful and he gets wonderful tone. Yeah i was gonna ask you About recording you may or may not have a certain setup you like when you're recording or do you just you go with what. The engineer wants to a lot of times. Or do you have your preferred. Microphone or microphones that that you recorded Vocal fiddle banjo with. I'm gonna try to pull that up right now. I'm not a gearhead like some of these folks like know joe's a complete your head of course and that's why he's a great engineer and i'm not good with that but i can tell you exactly what he had me through through a mitek stevie three and into mic check. Mta pre into highland expediency to comp. So hopefully that them. What knows know what that means. So that's not my voice and then we have a annoyment. Km eighty four Into a mike tech and pa from my sydell.

Larry norman Brad apple james taylor september eighteenth Barbara manchester daryll scott first single july first video shawn colvin youtube patty griffin facebook second chapter minnesota may thirtieth steven adam nashville
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

05:20 min | 2 years ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"So he tried to haughey fiddle to get a haircut. So that's the main body of the song and then we use the real life. Jean boyd from star barber shop in bristol. Virginia as our barber and i got to know gene when i was Out of eastern state university. Going to school and jean kind of took me under his wing. And i'm just so happy i got. We finished the song. And i got to play it for him before he passed away. I didn't get it record. That's been several years ago. Finally got it recorded now And it is the first single from this new record. That's coming out on shadow recording the third Influence on this song was a man that i didn't get to meet. His name was. Mr billy womack. He was the fiddling barber in woodbury tennessee and he was very intellectual on my my tennessee family On on on their music he plays music with my father-in-law he taught my brother-in-law to play guitar Just just was big buddies with kenny baker. John hartford then martin Everybody came through that. Barbershop back in the day So so anyway. So this is. It should be mr ability to but And in the production of it. It's my band playing on the track and And then we have eighteen fiddler's on it and so and a few of them were singing with me telling the story and jason carter. Katie penn sam bush. Louis louis and shawn camp and then our other fiddlers include stewart dunkin. Donuts cleveland laura or being richardson bronwyn ton. Johnny warren playing his dad. Paul warren's fiddle tyler and and fred from the violin shop in nashville and jason berry and feel like. I'm missing somebody. I think that's everybody And then of course. Myself and professor. Dan and nate from the becky bowler band. We're also chicken off the tune in we're ending it with triple doubles well. That's awesome as like a who's who of everybody. Almost they're crazy is absolutely crazy. That we've been calling it a a celebration of the fiddle and passing down the music someone generation to the next and i just i just love it that that idea that i mean you and i tell people you just you really have to pay attention and the more you pay attention the more song ideas you're gonna get You know 'cause they ideas come from everywhere and and you gotta be a good listener too. And that's a lost art these days. Everybody wants to be heard but there aren't as many listeners. There's to be so encouraged you folks out there. That are are You know honing craft is a songwriter. Just i just want to encourage this really listen and And then write those ideas down the more you do that. The more you're going to tune your radar in and you're just going to here song ideas everywhere and that particular isaiah was just gift wrapped. You know the gentleman who told me that story just you know handed me everything. I needed really right. That's not but it did take a few years to come to fruition. Definitely the getting together with my friend. Linda dawson who's just a magical writer. you check out her music. Linda dawson rebecca. You and i've been talking about your single the barber's fiddle and i was wondering. I know you don't have your band with you. But i was wondering if you might do kind of a stripped down. Solo version of the barber's fiddle. I'm going to do a quarantine version of my new single. The barber's fiddle. And i hope you'll check out the recorded version of this. You can find it anywhere you do. You're downloading or your streaming if features my band the becky buller along with eighteen guest fiddlers. I wrote it with linda dawson.

Linda dawson linda dawson Johnny warren John hartford Dan kenny baker Jean boyd jason carter billy womack Paul warren nate nashville martin isaiah first single fred richardson third Influence several years ago eighteen fiddler
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

07:46 min | 2 years ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"Take the melania rights and different lyrics to it And you know that's that's kind of a gateway into learning how to write a song I'm just. I'm so blessed and continually just just amazed at the people that have recorded my songs so grateful for that and You know so so grateful for the. Dj's that that play the music out there and support independent music and thank you for doing this. Podcast ensure sure enjoying talking to you in getting your thoughts on music well. How many songs have you written early. Altogether do even know. I don't honestly. I don't know i mean i've got man i don't know over one hundred or so that are registered bmi. But i know there's more out there than that because i usually don't register. The stuff was being my unless it's going to be performed out or if the recorded or i'm going to record it So i don't know But i would say probably several hundred songs right. That's awesome And now you songs so low sometimes and you also write with riders. What determines which way you're going to go on that if you get an idea sometimes you think this is one. I'm going to develop own or do get an idea and and think of someone else that you would like to work with on it sometimes. How does it work for you both. Actually i keep a running list on my phone song ideas and sometimes an idea will make me think you know. Hey that would be a good one to write with so and so or or that would be a good idea to try to write for a certain artists And then there's some ideas where i'm like. No this is too personal. This is something. I wanna record myself and really just in the last i guess twenty thirteen. I've i've been able to wash started my band at the top of twenty fifteen but you know started working with dark shadow recording and twenty thirteen. And now i'm getting to record more than i ever had. Before i mean i had you know a few couple albums Really before I started working with dark shadow recording. But but now. I'm recording more. And so i'm having to kind of set stuff aside a little bit more thinking. Okay you know. Hey i want. I'm gonna do differ another record A lotta the songs that are coming out on this new record. Our next some of them are pretty old. And i've had him set aside in summer. New and have some some co-writes with really young people including gibson from the gibson brothers. Donnie lizzy john weissberger and i blanking on the wrist. But it's gonna be a really fun album But i do. I do feel like riding on the own. It's hard for me now being a bandleader and a mom and everything else spent doing. It's really hard for me to quiet my brain down and and take that time and do the songwriting. Which i love love. Love love writing songs and It's just such a part of me. And i think Really from an early age. It's been my my therapy my way of dealing with the world and the craziness around me and you just kind of working through things and and You know some sometimes of songs for that. Sometimes it's just purely to tell whatever story i. I get a little fidgety. When i haven't been writing And so having the karenni appointments is good for me because it forces me to either. You know like when when i'm able to you know drive up to nashville and and meet with somebody and right at you know i just a block out that time and go have that writing appointment in focus on on that for four hours or something and that's that's very helpful to me when i left on my own at the house. There's a thousand things that probably need to be done before. I sit down and write a song and so so having a co renting apartments has been really really helpful in the last several years and And and also you know it helps you grow as a writer because you learn stuff from your co writer. He gets together from nashville. We live just exactly an hour from downtown. So we live in manchester and seat. Which is halfway between nashville and chattanooga i twenty four and if you've heard of the bonnaroo music festival this is the home of that festival and Our houses about hassle mile over the interstate as the crow flies From the bonnaroo ground. You're listening to music. Talk with your host brad apple. How many days do you play a year becky. Yeah it of averages. Two maybe forty days a year. We don't play as much as some groups. Because we all have day jobs and was so pretty much weekend warriors. And i'm you know. I just have to be careful about not taking too much because you just to keep peace at home. 'cause like i said before my main gig is that i remember But but yeah around forty days a year. of course this year Our date of pretty much gone away for june and july. Looks like you know right now. August is holding on and I'm keeping that all updated on my website. Becky bowler dot com and bullard spell just like it sound being boy u. l. l. e. r. becky bowler dot com and. Just go there and check out our tour schedule and hopefully we can see all down the road somewhere soon. when we can all get back together and don't have to worry about this virus. Yeah i think we're all ready for it to go away. Oh yeah everybody. I've talked to. Don't feel grazie. It probably kind of hard to sing with a face mask on festival. Yeah we do. We always bring our own microphones. We have a wonderful man. He's a guard scoff who travels with a so. Yeah i mean we just. I guess we're a face mask to the. I don't know we have to figure that out. Let me ask you this back to yourselves. Do you have a favorite song. You've written Well oh my gosh. That changes daily. Can i Can talk about the new one single ships lately so at at i. I love this song and I wrote this with linda. Dawson from raleigh north carolina and it If the confluence of three true stories. So there's a lot of truth in it but it's you know it's been it's fiction but there's a lot of truth in it So so it's called the barber fiddle and The main idea for this song came from someone that came up to me at dollywood years ago and just told me the story about A barber in his hometown that had wanted to be a professional player. Tried it and it just didn't work out. And so he came home and he needed a haircut so he could be presentable when he showed up at his parent's doorstep and.

brad apple nashville chattanooga july August june linda this year Donnie lizzy john weissberger both twenty fifteen Two twenty thirteen raleigh north carolina Dawson one single ships manchester gibson one hundred four hours
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

08:18 min | 2 years ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"And they polish the rocks as smooth as glass But those wagon rut. The last time i was up there just a few years ago i stood there and i was like you know more in her family traveled this road. You know. i'm i'm looking at this wagon trails. That they were on and that was just really. Hit me hard And and it man. Just wow i love those stories My dad read them to me as a kid. We watch the tv show and So you know all of that very real to me. Because i'm from you know up that way where they spent quite a bit of time. Well that's neat yeah. I always enjoyed watching that show too. That's i guess we probably came up probably in the same time period because it was like a big show on tv back back in those days for me. Oh yeah. I think it was already reruns. Starting to be in reruns by the time. I was watching it But and i love that. My daughter is enjoying it absolutely important to me to be able to share that with her. Especially since you know. It's set in minnesota where from exactly well so You got your degree there at east tennessee state university And you'd already mentioned you played with your parents there and their band. So i'm guessing that was your first band experience. So did you play well in fact. I know you've played in other bands before starting your own band talk some about that. Yeah sure so I played for a short time. Was becky schlegel and trueblue. That was just one summer there. Before i came down to exceed led tennessee to go to school and then while in school and played with several of the bluegrass ensemble got to go to france. Got to play at the kennedy center. That was so special Also played with appalachian trail which is Their their Out of East tennessee traveled quite a bit. We got to play some of the national folklife festivals in lowell massachusetts lansing michigan and On the On the mall in I think i'm saying that right on the mall in dc and and then Right out of school. At the job. With valerie smith and liberty pike and was part of vows banned for ten years from two thousand one Who two thousand. Eleven got married in their took a break because we were hoping that we would be able to have kids and Just just needed a break from the road. Of and of course. I i'd say i'm living my life in reverse because you know you're supposed to like do your music career have the kid and then probably quit and stay home and take care of take care of the kids and stuff and i am i. We got pregnant with romi. And and then i jog their and brooke aldridge and they were so gracious about it. You know they hired this massively pregnant woman to play fiddle for them and they were they were really kind about it and helped me so much through that season and I look back now. And i'm like how did i do that. And how. how did they stand me for that time. But they were so sweet. They are wonderful vocalist. They're good people. And i'm so excited for them and all the wonderful things that have been happening for them in the last couple of years But i had to leave their band when romi started walking our daughter's seven now but when she was about a year and a half she started walking. My husband's like we can't do this. You you gotta make your schedule. And at that point i had come out with between earth and sky record on dark shadow recording and i need a tour to sell that and so it was it was. I painted myself in a corner. I need to start my own band. But it's been great. It's been five years now and have a wonderful group of guys around me and i'm really blessed they make pretty easy on me as a bandleader From just really good time. So it's a net liberec on the banjo. he's twenty eighteen. Ibm a banjo player of the year. He's also on sirius. Xm satellite radio does the More banjos sunday and the derailed show saturday night and does a lot of teaching And then professor dan boehner. Who is the director of the east tennessee state university bluegrass program And nate lee on the mandolin. He's a twenty fifteen. Ibm a momentum award winner. And then we have daniel hard on the base and daniel Works in the bottling plant. Jack daniels in his hometown lynchburg tennessee and they let him off the play music with us every so often. So that's awesome as nice to have a job. That's considerate like that. And you know. Cut some slack for musicians to be able to go at play also. Yeah all the guys in the band. Have their well of course. Dan works at the college in in. Daniel works at jack daniels. Ned and nate did a lot of teaching and then I some teaching. And of course my main gig the aromas mama. I'm sure that's that's a full-time gig out there and itself. Yeah yeah yeah. It's it's pretty awesome she's seven. I'm enjoying the stage right now at seven. I know it's gonna change quickly especially when we get toward the teenage years but so far it's been been pretty fun it's been a whirlwind but a blessing a great blessing Now it's really interesting of course with the pandemic on. We don't have school here in manchester tennessee At the moment but her teacher has been wonderful. And sending home things to work on getting a taste of home schooling. I always thought that it's something i would like to do. And i'm gaining a holy respect for all her teachers here in Yeah they're they're pretty great though. Yeah kind of back up a minute. I know you also were great claw hammer banjo player and i know you play guitar. What else do you play besides fiddle. Also i dabble in a lot of other things. Those are my main thirty instruments. And when y- i usually play all of those during the course of one of our shows. I was actually my first instrument and Trying to get my chops back on that and have been having some fun with that here especially in the last year or so and trying to help me with her piano lessons to issue. I think it's just a great instrument to start on. I got a good foundation in a note reading and theory and stuff from from learning piano. So i i play that i dabble on many other things though. I was a percussionist in high school and Play the base a little bit and Kind of dabble on the mandolin. To don paddle on the man was like it. Awesome like a lot of people you play just about every instrument sounds like there what What got you to claw hammer banjo. Gillian welt okay. Yeah well that's a good love. Her music i graduated from high school. My violin teacher had mentioned before patty triumphs. Gave me a cassette tape of gillian's revival record. And she said. I think you'll like this and it totally tastes my life. I've been trying to write like gillian welch. Ever since i've loved her songwriting and And taught my. I can't remember if she played. Call him on that record and no she plays her on hell among the yearlings and i just love the sound of it and so i picked it up because of that so i feel like you know like the old time players. Look listen to me not really old time and the bluegrass players like. Oh yeah your own time. But i feel like i'm kinda not efficient foul. I i do some tunes on the on the claw hammer but mostly i'll use it to.

Daniel dan boehner france five years Dan minnesota saturday night Gillian ten years nate two thousand last year first instrument thirty instruments Ned sunday daniel Eleven valerie smith brooke
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

07:57 min | 2 years ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"Oh hello folks and welcome to acoustic talk podcast. I'm your host brad apple. We have a wonderful show lined up for you this week as our guest. We have missed becky. Buller and becky in her band have been blazing the bluegrass trails as of recent years and turning out some great performances and recordings along the way banking. I got to sit down recently and have a good conversation by telephone and we got to talk about a lot of things and aspects of becky's career including her songwriting which she is a great songwriter. Her songs have been recorded by a virtual. Who's who in the bluegrass community. And we get to talk about her band and her latest singles. So let's go ahead and get into our conversation with miss. Becky buhler again. Thank you becky for being on the show today. And you've done a lot of great things and continue to do a lot of great things and bluegrass music. We sure look forward to talking to you just wondering if you could maybe start out with telling us how you got started in playing music so bad. Thank you for having me. Thank you everybody. That's tuned in. I have been playing bluegrass music since i was a kid. My parents got Just fell in love with bluegrass. When i was about five years old they were at the butterfield threshing be butterfield. Minnesota and Heard death band playing and my dad decided he wanted to learn how to play the mandolin. And you know one thing led to another. My parents both played guitar already at that. Point wasn't long after that that they started a band called prairie grass with a couple of gordon. roxie scholtz and They played together the entire time. That i was growing up and i joined them when i was about Maybe i don't know eleven twelve somewhere in there. But but when i was about nine or ten i start bugging him for sydell lesson because i really wanted to sing in their band. I and they said you have to play something because everybody plays something a bluegrass band I'll look at their lineup. So we don't have a fiddle. I didn't know about dobro at that point No dobro player. I'd known about that but but I definitely knew about fiddles in the well. Okay i'll i'll play fiddles and took about a year to convince the nice with serious and they got me Violin lessons. We didn't have any teachers in my about their wonderful woman. Patty triumphs became my teacher for about six years. I studied with her. As a kiddo suzuki schools music and minnesota wonderful teacher she still added up there and And she caught me since it'll tunes on the side. Which i really appreciate 'cause she use it. That's what i really wanted do. And then i learned a lot of records and stuff. And i just feel so grateful that i learned both the bluegrass fiddling discipline alongside the classical violin disciplined. Because there's just so many great things that one adds to the other. You know. I i already had no reading from playing piano but You know the technique that you get from learning classical violin just really helpful And then of course the air training that you get playing bluegrass music is great. I i mean. I'd siri my first year of college. I did music theory and the man that was a breeze because of all my your training from bluegrass music. So i'm really grateful that i can draw from both disappointed when i teach Because i just feel like you know that that's really helpful to the students but But yeah. I really got into bluegrass music at as a singer. I wanted to sing. So that i am to this day. I approach for the lights out of always been interested or more interested in how the fiddle works in a band situation and backing up a song. a been more interested in that than the the tunes. I probably don't know enough tunes. I'm telling my husband. I'm not real. I i don't know enough. Walters and and i i don't chase rattlesnakes and i don't deal in fiddles or work on settles trade. Settles all the time. But i'm always. I always been more focused I mean i focus on the instruments of course but but more focused songwriting and the singing aspect of it but And i went to bluegrass school. The thomas through the story. I was a bluegrass school in johnson. City tennessee east tennessee state university. They have the oldest program of its kind anywhere in the world. Progress old time country. Music program standby dot com in the early nineteen eighty and that brought me the tennessee and in in ninety seven when i graduated from high school and i've been here ever awesome appreciate that that you know the no reading side in the classically trained side of things i think that's really neat because I don't do that and a lot of musicians. Don't have learned by ear but i think that's really neat to have to because you know i got into old time music also several years ago and through that i learned that norman blake you know. He's he reads notes and stuff too and finds a lot of those old songs. He ended up doing recording. You know and books and stuff so That's pretty cool really helpful. I wish i wish i was more nimble writing music out. That is something i just. I haven't had to do a lot of. And so i avoid it and i know it get better out of defied just did it more but i can read fun and charts and said well that's awesome. So what did you major in it. east tennessee state university. You might have said it not missed it there. Oh i did. i didn't i. I took five years to get a four year degree. And i changed majors several times. Because i i always thought i was going to be a teacher from the time was a little kid. I was enamored with the stories of little house on the prairie and and And of green gables and both of those characters taught in one room school houses inside so my parents. I'm going to do that. So i ended up becoming a professional musician and i ended up majoring in In public relations was a minor in music. Okay would you say in the house on the prairie and you mentioned man. Kato didn't i mean that's part of that history to okay cool l. Yeah so I'm from saint james minnesota and about an hour just To the northwest of us is is gossip instead come creek. Oh my gosh. I'm blanking on it now Walnut grove minnesota sorry. Walnut grove minnesota. Where the ingles lived for a year or so maybe maybe a couple of years But whole route we went to see Good jeffers petroglyphs was. It's a great site if you're ever in southern minnesota in the summertime she stopped by there and it's all these ancient rock drawings and they're just right there on this. This windswept bit of prairie whether buxom exposed red rock. And it's just it's gorgeous. But but right at the edge of that property or really deep wagon rut. And you know the the land never been farmed because of the rocks there and also a buffalo. You can see where the the buffalo rubbed up against the rocks to get rid of their winter coats.

brad apple five years prairie grass johnson Becky buhler Walters becky four year Buller saint james today this week southern minnesota Minnesota and roxie scholtz about six years both first year Walnut Kato
"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

01:45 min | 2 years ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"Com <Speech_Male> world facebook <Speech_Male> or twitter <Speech_Male> world instagram. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Just just <Speech_Male> look at <Speech_Male> and we. We <Speech_Male> try to keep us <Speech_Male> on there as much <Speech_Male> as we can <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I say <Speech_Telephony_Male> Jesse and that <Speech_Male> did that. Live thing <Speech_Male> you can find that on <Speech_Male> our facebook page <Speech_Male> <hes> <Speech_Music_Male> videos <Speech_Male> of to <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> World's father five <Speech_Male> or on <Speech_Telephony_Male> pandora apple <Speech_Male> music all <Speech_Telephony_Male> the streaming services <Silence> <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> Support <Speech_Telephony_Male> sirius xm. <Speech_Male> Because <Speech_Telephony_Male> that's the only place you <Speech_Male> can find <Speech_Male> twenty <SpeakerChange> four <Speech_Telephony_Male> hour. Bluegrass music <Speech_Male> absolutely. <Speech_Male> Sammy <Speech_Male> thank you so much <Speech_Male> for talking to me. <Speech_Male> I really appreciate <Speech_Male> you being on the show <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> Again thank you for <Speech_Male> all great music <Speech_Male> giving and <Speech_Male> lonesome ever bands <Speech_Male> giving us. <SpeakerChange> We really appreciate <Speech_Male> it. Thank <Speech_Telephony_Male> you brad appreciate <Speech_Telephony_Male> featuring this <Speech_Male> and <Speech_Male> And <Speech_Male> helping us promote <Speech_Male> what we do <Speech_Male> and he <Speech_Male> can bluegrass <Speech_Telephony_Male> alive. <SpeakerChange> That's all <Speech_Male> i can say folks. <Speech_Male> Well folks that's <Speech_Male> it for this edition <Speech_Male> of acoustic music. <Speech_Male> Talk the podcast. <Speech_Male> Please <Speech_Male> join us again. Next week <Speech_Male> we'll have another special <Speech_Male> guest. We'll be talking <Speech_Male> to mr rest carson <Speech_Male> of <Speech_Male> skaggs in kentucky <Speech_Male> thunder. He plays <Speech_Male> the banjo for <Speech_Male> kentucky. <Speech_Male> Thunder <Speech_Male> <hes> young <Speech_Male> banjo player. <Speech_Male> Nas gentlemen <Speech_Male> and we'll get to talk <Speech_Male> to him next week <Speech_Male> so please join us again. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> And until then <Speech_Male> everybody be safe. <Speech_Male> Fan will see <SpeakerChange> you back here. <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Thank you for listening <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> to at stick <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> music. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Join us again <Speech_Music_Male> next week for another <Speech_Music_Male> episode as we <Speech_Music_Male> continue to explore <Speech_Music_Male> the world <Speech_Music_Male> of acoustic music.

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

05:15 min | 2 years ago

"apple" Discussed on Acoustic Music Talk with Brad Apple

"I did back when a teenager I got got into man-ling couldn't player in banja and so i started playing mandolin with one band and used to spend a lot of time with it back then. Had the towns sitting in front of the record player for hours and and And learn a lot of stuff in but the one limitation. I had all that small france from big flavors and it is work workouts. He will for me Well I never did get to hear you play mainland but i bet you did a fine job at it Not really enjoyed man. I still you know if. I pick up for good madeleine. I can still play what i used to know. But if if the battling and really only one i never say mclachlan's lowered lower. He lives me. Play it every now. And then and i can still cause anyone plays itself so i can still pull off a lot of stuff that ona on mandolin. That's not that caliber hitting oh much. I got to play david's mainland. One time when. I was thirteen years old down here in arkansas and he was kind enough to let me play just a few minutes on that was always thought that was great of him to share that experience with just a kid. You know he. He's very very open with it More than i would be because that that has been on the road since late seventies and it still doesn't have a mark on that that shows you how precise but lachlan's right right handy. Yeah he is Season phenomenal player and I just i got a lotta respect for him. On finding the instrument he picks up he could do it wale. Yeah absolutely. I was gonna ask you had written down here. Is there any Funny experiences or whatnot with the squires that you could share. Then we'll move forward to the and we. We got all kinds of trouble we used to we used to do. These telemarketing shows with a company. Out of florida vince international.

arkansas late seventies thirteen years madeleine lachlan florida vince international mclachlan france one band one limitation One time one david